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resident. i'm here to talk about a rezoning project. this legislation will be for a special use district it will come from the mayor's office and the department of human services and will be designed to 2115 germans as housing. the idea hero is to use a $1 million grant to house homeless. this location was chosen hurriedly. the organization that hopes to get the shelter already has a restaurant adjacent and much of the community believes this was chosen to reduce the consolidation for that contract. i'm going to speak about a specific issue and that's seismic hazard. when the p dr map was designed a portion of the map related to discuss macro was fashioned on the zones. you can see on the left hand in green and on the right hand a map of p dr and the area was designed in part to useless those areas which are unsafe for housing. the planning department conducted a large and to her assessments and decided what doess. to keep the housing out. it would be disagrees to house one hundred indistrict folks. just because someone has a $100 million grant. people ask if a one hundred million dollar
it was inappropriate with a sequa document and voted the 2010 conditional use. the city choose not to appeal that but the eir which you analyzed and the intense indication would have any impacts on the environment. the eir included it would not have any impacts nor litigation measures but the eir is recommending draft motions. in its 2013 motion the interpretation upheld the board of appeals termths that the masonic was constructed as a entertainment viewpoint not as a private lodge. there are some apparently that had mr. wallace is a private lodge and no entertainment should be held, however, it was revolved by the board of appeals and it upheld it and no is not prevented from convert the non conforming use to a conditional use. and it's determined by the board of appeals and the supreme courts. while the eir was to allow the begins to continue. earlier this year i'm pleased to announce to you we've reached a settlement and 9 individual neighbors who participated in the litigation against the city have agreed to a strike limit to 79 fire department's and only 54 of the event maybe music's c
the scenes at archives, museums and historic sites. this week, we visit the third u.s. infancy caisson platoon in arlington, virginia, based in ft. myer, the old guard conducts up to eight honored funerals etch day with horse-drawn caisson teams. work begins at 4:00 a.m. when the horses are washed and the tack is cleaned and polished. near the horse stables is the caisson platoon leather shop. eugene burkes has worked in the leather shop since 1981. we visited him to learn more about the work involved in preparing funeral caissons according to century-old tradition. >> i was currently in acting duty here for 16 years. i retired in 1997. and they brought me back as a civilian. at that time, it was candleten light textiles here. i had no experience at all with tack and harness. i was pretty much self-taught. right now, we have two guys here, and that's their mos now, in which they actually come in and i train those guys on mos. and what we do here is we repair all the harness and tacks from scratch from the caissons and all the horses. we also handle all the logistics. ideally, what we d
for the next ten years the report of a story of jeremy humm and allegedly used by the fbi as part of a private army of hackers and punished for going astray alarming figures in japan's radiation odd spot. this is close to the average level of the goals down with that in the chernobyl zone. only with one exception. the place where i'm at right now more than ten thousand people are currently living hard to travel to the exclusion zone the fish in about the government has vowed to make fit for habitation soon applied to some see as hopelessly unrealistic box russian police received a militant hideout leading to an intense gunfire with several terrorists dead reportedly including the met orchestra to last most people could ride bus bombing. it's three pm and off white mat as the berry good to be with us our top story this hour a cyber activists by the massive expos am the us private intelligence firm that spied for the government has been sentenced to ten years behind bars. analysts say the case that was anything but clear cut than is being described as a warning shot to whistleblowers but he's ho
city changed rather peacefully, compared to other american cities. >> thank you for welcoming us, it's a real honor and pleasure to be with you. thank you. >> thank you for coming. >> we're interested obviously to hear about your, to begin, about your mother. of course we'll want to hear much from you about your own experience directly. as you were right in the middle of all of what happened in the late '50s, early '60s here in oklahoma city. could i ask you to talk about your mother? >> i would love to. that's a good starting point. my mother has been an educator most of her life. she had an opportunity to teach at dungy high school, which is in spencer, oklahoma. some of us call the country. young people have never, ever had any opportunities to see anything but their immediate environment. mom wrote a play called brother president. the story of martin luther king jr. and the young dungy, were able to role it and produce the play. a guy by the name of herbert wright was here in oklahoma city and saw the play and invited the group of young people to the naacp national convention, to
of princeton university. seven people have gotten ill with a rare strain. the fda is green-lighting the use of a vaccine only used overseas. now officials at princeton university are deciding whether or not to offer it to students. we get more from jess ica schneider from our affiliate. >> reporter: another student was diagnosed with meningitis this week. the seventh since march. >> i think a lot of people are concerned for the fact it didn't go away over the summer after everybody left. >> reporter: now, the food and drug administration is coming forward with a war for the school to combat the serious health scare. it's offering a vaccine called baxsero. the meningitis has been used in australia and it's not meant to fight the type "b" back tear at princeton. students believe it's proactive and considering using this new vaccine. >> i think it's smart to consider that because there definitely have been other deaths at other colleges. and we're lucky we haven't had a death here. >> reporter: in the meantime, the university is telling students to wash their hands, cover their coughs and not
morning encased 12158, bond v. u.s.. >> mr. chief justice and may it please the court. of the statute at issue year does reach every malicious use of chemicals anywhere in the nation as the government insists then it clearly exceeds congress''s limited and enumerated powers. this court's cases made clear it is a bedrock principle of the federal system that congress lacks general police power to criminalize conduct without regard to jurisdictional element or some nexus to a matter of distinctly federal concern. the president's negotiant and the senate and ratification of treaties with foreign nations does not change the bedrock principle of our constitutional system. >> the 3d is valid and the implementing of legislation seems to largely copy without getting anything so the treaty could be constitutional but implementing legislation adds nothing is constitutional. >> i would quarrel with your premise. it is through the convention in the statute used similar terms and terminology. there's one important difference between the convention and the statute that differentiates
. on september 12th, 1962, president kennedy delivered a speech on the u.s. space program arguing that america should be the leader in space exploration and the first to land a man on the moon. this 20-minute address took place at rice university in houston. >> mr. vice president, governor, congressman thomas, senator wily and congressman miller, mr. webb, mr. bell, scientists, distinguished guests and ladies and gentlemen, i appreciate your president having immediate he m made me an honorary visiting professor and i assure you my first lecture will be very brief. i am delighted to be here and particularly delighted to be here on this occasion. we meet at a college noted for knowledge in a city noted for progress in a state noted for strength. and we stand in need of all three. we meet in an hour of change and challenge and a decade of hope and fear. in an age of both knowledge and ignorance. to greatest our knowledge increases, the greater our ignorance unfolds. despite the striking fact that most of the scientists that the world has ever known are alive and working today, despite the fact th
transparency is urgently necessary to restore the international community's trust in the u.s. government and in our u.s. internet industry, which is projected to lose tens if'll hundreds of billions of dollars in the face of widespread concern from foreign governments and international users. we must take this opportunity to demonstrate that our surveillance practices are necessary and proportionate and respectful of constitutional and human rights. and if the numbers show otherwise we must take this opportunity to reform our surveillance laws as well as better protect our rights and national security. speaking of national security there are two basic arguments why publishing these numbers would threaten it, but neither is persuasive. first there's concern that such reporting will reveal which services have not been targeted by the u.s. government such that our enemies will seek them out. however, it has always been the case companies that haven't received national security demands can say they have not received national security demands as was most recently demonstrated just last week w
to make two quick points. one we assume that everybody puts their homes to good use, and secondly our figures show that our loss of winter heat in the units four and five each is $90, so when they want to they take an average of the five unit in order to make the dollar amount smaller. the lower units are greater impacted in the winter. there is no impact from april to september. we know that. we don't need the heat that we do need in the winter. our loss is in the winter. we asked them for a 10-foot setback. we believe that if she chose she could get the space by the first floor and build out and the original plans didn't include the first floor but there is a way to get extra space and preserve our right to a active solar sun house. thank you. >> project sponsor you have a two minute rebuttal. >> cass smith again. i would like to clarify a couple of things and i am sure we're all in favor of uses of alternative energy and the number as described as 50% is not at all the case. if you average this out over the year and the units it's less than a 10% difference. it's quite min
people use different tactics to push them out and it's another example of why we need better data gathering as well. lastly, i'm aware of a number of landlords that carry out what i would call unnecessary construction in order to make it for difficult for tenants to live peacefully in their units. it may not be to a level of harassment but at times it is. it pressure people to get the hell out or to move out of their units so they can be rented at much higher rentals. this is happening not opl the push out from ellis act units where you have some buildings vacating before others and the owner wants the units vacated as quickly as possible and we're working with different tenant organizations that would help address this problem as well. i want to thank the tenant organizations and community groups and supervisor campos as well. >> thank you, supervisor mar, supervisor yee >> thank you, chair campos and thanks for bringing this hearing to our attention. i read over the report and some things -- it's a good report. there's a lot of information in there. i felt like there's some mis
to publish basic statistics about how the government is using its national security surveillance authorities. particularly in the wake of recent revelations about the nsa's surveillance programs, we believe this level of transparency about what companies do and don't do in response to government demands is critically important for three reasons. first, the american people and policy makers have a clear right and need to know this information so that they may have a more informed public debate about the appropriateness of the government's use of its authorities and to better ensure those authorities are not misused or abused. second, the company have a clear first amendment right to tell us this information. and the government as tempt to gag them from sharing even this most basic data or even to admit that they have received foreign intelligence demands at all is clearly unconstitutional. indeed you'll see this prior restraint at work in the room. even though everyone in this room knows and understands that google has received foreign intelligence surveillance act process, google's represent
area. thanks for joining us, i'm mark kelly. >> it's a chilly start in somestarts right now. 44 degrees. we'll have a full look at your weekend forecast in a few minutes. >>> new this morning, the tunnel has just opened. the tunnel is running between oakland, opening up at 4:20 this morning. well the chp planned to lead the first cars through the first bore, but two cars raced past the official opening prompting a bit of a chase there. the $417 million project makes it unnecessary for cal tran to keep changing the direction of traffic through the second time during the peak commute hours. >> we'll see a huge affect in the offpeak direction. people coming from the oakland side to the other in the morning as they will experience for the first time, two opened up for them. which should hopefully keep the offbeat direction moving faster. similarly in the afternoon we're going to see a huge reduction in the normal offpeak build up back here on the other side. >> and as planned, drivers are heading eastbound on weekday mornings that will shave at least five minutes off their trip. and westbou
. >> reporter: john kerry's plea for understanding comes day after the u.s. iran and high-powered diplomats from china, russia, britain, germany and france were at the table. they met in geneva for talks. the summit aimed as controlling iran's nuclear capabilities in exchange for easing sanctions. the first such talks involving the u.s. in nearly a decade. the u.s. and its allies saw tougher terms for iran and it's nuclear program especially the iraq heavy water plant. iran insists the plant is only for educationalled a domestic energy purposes but in the end the talks fell apart. >> france had hoped to reach an agreement during the iran nuclear talks. the talks here in geneva allowed us to make progress however we cannot reach an agreement because there are problems that need to be tackled. we'll surely tell you that our political directors will meet, then ministers, and we hope at that time to include an agreement. >> reporter: most delegations blame france, but kerry shifts it to iran. >> there was unity, but at that moment they were not able to accept that particular agreement. >> reporter:
from the u.s. so many in a few days. here we see this happening now, a week later. the question is why? is it an underestimation? >> and, steph, we know that president benigno aquino has taken control of the relief operation. has that made a difference in the speeding up of getting relief, getting aid to people? >> i think the government initially thought they could handle it. they thought they could deal with this. a few days into the dasser they realised it was a different scope, a different magnitude altogether. now it seems things are moving in faster. coordination is better, goods are going to go, but we have the next problem. when i visited yesterday i could feel a lot of frustration of survivors. they said, "we need all the aid goods to be given to us, not the government, because then we won't get it at all." there's a lot of frustration towards the government altogether among the survivors of the disaster. >> thank you very much for that update. steph joining us from cebu airport. >> to other news - british prime minister david cameron gave sri lanka's government until march t
headquarters. >> thank you for joining us today on this saturday. topping the news at this hour, the obama care vote. some democrats breaking ranks with the administration over the botched health care rollout and they're teaming up with the republicans to try and let people keep their health care plan. >> well, more than a week after a super typhoon tore through the philippines, we'll show you. >> you're looking at a 3-d computer generated plastic firearm. and guess what, you can make these, right in your own home. the danger is, they pass through medical detectors and that makes them illegal right now. the warning is that could change very soon. we'll tell you about the plastic guns that you can make on a computer. >> first, the dozens of democrats who are now turning their backs on the white house. 39 of them, in fact, now say president obama's health care fix doesn't go far enough. they're breaking ranks with the administration and they are voting with house republicans. on a bill that would allow the americans to keep their current plans and even allow new customers to buy those plans for m
on to montevideo. it was mission the loss. older teens the appointment off what the fuss the top us part of aunties off the popular the vessel go kit and add to an attack is likely to heighten and they suspect often it isn't in focus on father de is a back to haunt and hardline militant was behind the attack. among the top of the fiesta take off any kind of peace talks immediately opted to pull up the audubon lot to do things that can be copied without the need to focus on these in a tizzy. focus on the petitions and residents said to the dismay off to the audubon announced they would orchestrate a wave of revenge attacks against the government often evening of light come on to what the fuss about. as the new veto. the consolation of a screwed up as the norm for the ceo's chris thomas view and rejection of the stall smug that i live on soda for the district council follows the killing of a keyboard on and so the previously done in a us drone strike last week focus on the government officials said the tool that i have watched these tools this. that was about to begin with that i live on. all told la
that you never get over, to this day, i -- when i drive by a cemetery, especially if they're using recycled water, i really think i can smell the dead bodies. >> one of the big reasons they took the iwo jimas, they would fly 1,000 miles, but they had to go over iwo jima to get to tokyo. so tokyo, i mean iwo jima would forewarn them by radar and they also had pursuit planes there that could shoot down the inj e injured b-29s when they were returning. it got so bad that a friend of mine by the name of general randall who was there, he told me that they had submarines almost every 50 piles between tokyo and saipan to pick up the flyers. >> the battle for iwo jima, told by the men who were there, today at 5:00 p.m. eastern. part of american history tv on c-span 3. >>> i started with teddy roosevelt. i knew so much had been writ bn teddy, i needed another story. i got into taft, knowing he had been friends, knowing they had broken apart in 1912. when i figured out what was the difference between the two in their leadership, it was teddy's public leadership, taft's failure as a public leader. i
. >> linda robinson is next on booktv. she talks about the role of u.s. special operations forces in the world today and argues that they will be this country's primary military force for many years to come. she was embedded with special ops in afghanistan in 2011. this is about an hour. >> so, ladies and gentlemen, good evening. so i'm the croatian a ambassador. i'm just -- my role tonight is just a host and nothing else. i'm happy to have for another time in nine, ten months women in foreign policy group at the croatian embassy. i'm very happy to have you here as frequently as possible, because these events are really very nice. and, well, i will, i will say no more except that we are happy, also, that a the embassies -- b that the embassies keep open in washington. [laughter] and, well, my pleasure and honor to have ms. linda robinson here, so -- whom i met at georgetown. we had, we shared one evening, and i must say that probably i was the most attentive of all listeners at your part of the presentation which has to do with what you are going to talk about tonight. so that muc
, many people come to us and say i have this apartment and this room in the basement -- they get the history of their building from our records management department and say say, there is nothing in the building department that says build this but i'm being taxed on it and again, that's more money for the city because it's more square foot age and they tax you on what's physically out there. >> on page 22 of the hand-out you have is a certificate of final completion and occupancy. when a buildings put up we currently have and for many years up to -- when to the 50s maybe? >> in 1945 they issued those but unfortunately for every job that was ever done site may say reroofing and give you a,cfc, but it does not say one family or two family, just describes the job and in the 1950s it was five years later that it said only for conditions in the building code. >> so if you -- this document is the key document for us to determine what is the legal use and occupancy of your building so we will always, if there's an issue we will go to the certificate of final completion and occupancy
didn't see it tanking in the market because people are used to it and thinking by the very end andless minute, something will happen to right the ship. >> is this as bad as it seems from the inside or is this loud political sharp elbows? >> i think there are sharper elbows than there used to be. the political debate has always been us. i think one of the problems here has been that with the rise of the tea party, and let's remember, it used to be democrats who had trouble with their liberal wing. out of that is the democratic leadership council. that brought you president bill clinton. there is an evolution of how these things work. i think she is right. at this point the understanding of congress is it is like homework. they work to the deadline every single time. maybe over the deadline, but they get it done. >> one thing to that point. candy is right. it is ever us, the political confrontation is usual. the way the tea party wing of the republican party is viewed abroad is in terms such as the taliban wing of the republican party. that is what the economists are calling it. it is no
.t., which is a problem for all of us in the federal government. it is two and a half times worse than that in the private sector. can you comment on what you ourd envision as firming up acquisition protocols and our capabilities -- and also holding people responsible for when they flub up. >> i think it starts with quality personnel. at the department of defense i saw a statistic that suggested we are losing quality personnel in the acquisition community. reflected in some of the results we have. i think quality personnel, for starters. i.t. is a world we are getting into with increasing frequency. we have some issues there across the entire federal government. ofecognize the importance an efficient, quality acquisition program for the benefit of the taxpayer. i know it is something i am going to have to focus on. i have read enough about the problems teach us has had over the last 10 years, senator. thank you. >> i have a couple of questions. unableof our colleagues to be with us today is senator mary landrieu, whom i know you met with. a hearing on a small business committee. she ho
willis report." thank you for joining us. have a good night and a great weekend. thank you. ♪ lou: there is a rebellion under way in the democratic party and the president's slide to the public that they could keep their health insurance if they elected is to blame. democrats defying president obama today. they voted with republicans to assure americans can restore their previously canceled plans. i am lou dobbs. ♪ good evening, everybody. president obama vows to veto the bill and democrats eager to put distance between themselves and that failed rollout of obamacare paid little attention. the 39 house democrats lined up with the republican colleagues to pass the keep your plan bill. legislation put forward by house energy and commerce committee chairman congressman fred upton that would allow insurance companies to restore the policies to millions of americans who have been canceled because of obamacare regulations democrats voted with republicans despite the president's veto threats just one day after the president's so-called fix was panned by numerous congressional democrats
've been meaning for the drain with a say about them is for us because we have a job that in any of them one way or the oboe. however this was less optimistic than fifty years of age of seven to fifteen years ago. and a team that was a chance then to sit down and talk and this will be told who have dismissed this break in their attempts to supply management and unions will commence a day to day consultation period on monday. it remains to be seen but that is still time to ten teams around. but that the jobs are gone. ingrid join just as from those terms and west of and he did the workers of the sea very shocked at this news but what i didn't think it is made to act on. he looks really good and the fact that there had been a dispute over the summer in relation to the deficit to the pension scheme as a dancing with the number of other companies the deficit is estimated that ten million hundred and four has put together for a bike. the company would it be detected a lump sum of twelve begin to cut the deficit and the workers would face higher contributions and not cited as benefits. however
inspiration from. the list ranges from the declaration of independence and the u.s. constitution to abraham lincoln's gettysburg address to the bear down the wall speech. this was recorded in the house office building in washington, d.c. >> thank you very much and thank you for everyone here. i appreciate your time and taking time out on the afternoon and coming. i hope it will be different, maybe. it really is a thrill to be here in the house office building. my first memories were in the 70s. many of you were not alive then, but if you can imagine the 70s i was a young girl and i would run up and down the corridors and back then, you could actually take elevators down and go through the tunnels without security. many times i would get lot of and pop lack up somewhere else in congress or over the capital building. this is where i spend a lot of my time growing up. for me it's a particular thrill to be back and thank you very much for having me here. in terms of where i am, i will 5 you a background about the journey to the book. why this book and why our family documents and the history of
/3 of employees use the benefit it would use the district $44 million. a big mistake that raises the contract to $111.2 million. >> reporter: assistant general manager and another general last summer. a time line released tonight shows that the tentative agreement error was created by a temporary employee. b.a.r.t. says they caught the error november 4th. union members have already ratified the deal and union leaders told the board in public comment today they couldn't change the deal without starting all over with another vote. >> you must stand behind what you sign. this was hard negotiations it was not done overnight. >> that is what you paid for. we have a signed tentative agreement that the district was full aware of what it contained. like we're fully aware of what their understanding was. and they are the same. >> reporter: board members say they want more transparency and account accountability around this mistake. and they say they just don't know if they'll be able to put this to a vote. jana katsuyama, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> unbelievable they're at this point again. jana is there
neighborhood and planning and design are sources that we use to move those types of projects forward. there is the o bad grants that are released throughout the city. we are recently making improvements in that area and traffic and safety and bicycle improvements. there are funds and federal funds that will apply to this area that we are looking at now. we'll look at other grants such as highway improvement grants as it becomes necessary on data we get throughout the city, there is numerous grants that we are looking to constantly close the gap as you have noted with the eastern planning area. we use the impact fees to leverage those grants and make it more competitive for those sources and we continue to do that is an example as well as other projects. 16th street where we are going to use development impact fees currently with what we have not enough to fully fund the project but to get the design started, start the community outreach work and figure out what transit improvements are necessary. the grants i talked about as projections for the future as they become available we are
some of the powers of their embattled mayor. despite admissions of drug use, to ford resists all calls resign. ♪ >> welcome to our viewers on public television and in america, and around the globe. one week after typhoon haiyan struck the philippines, eight workers or stroll -- are still struggling to reach those affected. despite many countries coming together to help, efforts are hindered by a desperate shortage of vehicles. the official death toll is over 3.5 -- 3500 but the final figure may be much higher. jeremy cook has been to one school in tacloban were survivors are trying to survive in the aftermath. >> the water is warm, and the children are playing in peace. meters away is the reality. their homes are destroyed by the raging storm and giant waves that struck here a week ago. their young lives were changed forever. she was badly injured as she swam for her life. the gas in her head is infected and she lies in the filth of a ruined hospital as her parents wait for someone, anyone, to help. andis badly hurt, he says, she really needs to be transferred to a new hospital. they
quote that way. >> what about late nights, the lack of sleep could that cause us to get a cold. >> absolutely anna.
) is a tenth grader of the boys and girls club i used to work there back in 1995 and she wasn't there. in her 8 years of attending the clubhouse she's completed over 6 hundred and 32 hours of community service (clapping) working on projects if a that immigrant workers she's traveled to go africa thank you so much for your contributions (clapping) >> yeah. >> so once again, we want to thank all our letters throughout their lives and people hope they continue to be the leader for california and the rest of the nation. >> (clapping) >> (speaking spanish.) >> so we would like to thank supervisor avalos and all the participants. please feel free to take a seat. we're going to go ahead and conclude the reception is following but wild to emphasize we appreciate here in the city and county of san francisco all the latinos that are out there working day in and out. i want to honor the folks who have clean up the places that workday in and out to sustain the city silently at times but we have roots here in this state. we fray many, many generations and keep building strong community and encourage o
act don't involve classified techniques. there are platforms that we use in the intelligence context that it's unknown to the outsiders or anyone outside the executive branch as to whether we can collect on a particular communications technology. >> the disclosure when we talk about technology other than it's on the internet or phone. >> we think that our adversaries -- let's say in year one we no that there's a company that has a particular number of surveillance requests and that number is published. they then introduce a new capability, a new service that they provide and then all of a sudden that number goes up dramatically in the following year. that's something that our adversaries could glean information from that. that's the type of thing i'm talking about that's different than in the wiretap context where everyone knows a basic wiretap is something you can do. i'd also like to address the latest question. the reason it's different than other collection methods is that's just collecting business records. it's not an interception capability. you're not intercepting communicati
. it plays tricks on us. it smudges and blurs the sharp edges of reality. but we turn the trick and summon up our own reality, images, sounds, to help us remember. >> next time we go internal will be at the 50 second mark. the lunar module which has been rather inactive during these latter phases of the count is also going on internal power at this time, on the two batteries in the ascent stage -- >> they came, one million of them, to this place, drawn by the magnet of history in the making. >> the astronauts, the prime crew were awakened at 4:15 eastern daylight and proceeded to have a physical examination in which they were declared flight-ready. they sat down for the normal astronaut fare on launch day, scrambled eggs, toast and coffee. the target for the apollo 11 astronauts, the moon at liftoff will be at a distance of 218,096 miles away. the astronauts departed from their crew quarters after checking out their suits, at 6:27 a.m. and some 27 minutes later, eight miles away from the crew quarters at the kennedy space center, atop the launch pad at complex 39, 6:54 a.m., the commander nei
be for tougher sentences and more in a spot the next calm speaks to us to intel's is how profits of big book before rehabilitate criminals back into society . the our goal. forty to two and it's mine and capital investors opt in to action to stop to make it more scope. because this out serious chemical disarmament approaching a crucial things that the roadmap for the weapons actual destruction of the works. but the progress is in question that as the next main stage where that took the gospel of peace and for elimination is uncertain tonight. albania which was the most favored choice till tonight that is projected america's request the middle east correspondent paul so for the masses has made or get nine in the construction program that can make it to the fact that in that cabinet had to display port equipment used for mixing and production of poison gases and nerve agents damascus is that remains committed to the team the good ones. the workbook with our duty to do whatever it takes. cool comatose of the beast the blocks. but that expects see we can do it so not ready to do it either pass t
of the whole artists what is this bird talking back to us (laughter) but at some profound - at this level the artists are ego mann yacks up at top >> one of the things he says interestingly about let me find some of this here so i don't have to - one of the things that's interesting in those sorts of things especially he's heel say those are my figure opinions and he's say you are the figure. and in the event he's gu if you look at those there's a disembodiment he's trying to get you into the room rather than look into the room. phased differently in the earlier partner in the window aesthetic that a painting is like looking through a window and applying the window is a wall and how do you get rid of that wall and that's not thinking in terms of looking through a window but being in the thing itself. it feels like that comes in the wake of his one point prospective and the thing he says over and over again. the bifurcation or bigger is about the wideer ways to see. i think maybe that's where i'll >> good morning. thank you for joining me here at the board chambers, and thank you to board
item president's report. >> as you can see we have dr. dodd back with us today. i'm happy about that. [ applause ] and in the interest of time we'll move on to item no. 3. >> item 3, discussion item, directors report. >> lisa got pee. directors office. we are very happy to see her today. we have some very good news on the personnel front, our well ness manager is starting on december 9th. her name is now stephanie fisher because she was married last week. she'll be starting december 9th as our wellness manager. we are interviewing the compliance manager and our service manager position closes on monday and we'll start interviews on that as well. we have hired an 1844 to work on our contracting team. actually for the first time in 3 years that i have been with health service system, we lost one of our 1210's to mta. one of our super star ben fits analyst. we'll surely miss her. moving on to operations for beginning of december has been delayed to mid-january because of the law library also went in on our building and pushed us back a month. we have a significant enrollment. i would
is an enormous wall, russian hill, i believe. this thing is probably 50 feet. it's used as an exit. and i love this fire scape. comes down from the top, vertical ladder to a landing, down another vertical ladder to another landing and then has a ladder at the bottom. counter balance, flip down about 15 feet down to the ground below as their exit. fascinating. the city is filled with huge walls. >> because we're on a very steep hill and everyone wants their lot flat and the one down below wants their lot flat. >> this is part of the edge of the mid-block open spaces, by the way. it's within the mid-block open space. here we have a wall, broadway is (speaker not understood). no dog, but we have a guy on a bicycle. >> and graffiti. >> and graffiti. okay. here's one edge of that wall, okay. and with these gentlemen climbing these stairs, i think our slides are over. that's all for today. thank you all very much and we'll see you next week. [applause] >> good afternoon, i'm lawrence kornfield. welcome to our brown bag lunch. the fire department as a lot to do with fire escapes in san francisco. we
uses and i think an apolistry shop. they would require a 5-year certification and they also need their annual maintenance. their fire escapes use this accordion ladder. is that what you call it? occasionally, we see problems where it comes down and there's something obstructing it on the ground. sometimes you even see awnings. >> when they come in, that's something we always check if they have a fire escape. now adays they use velcro. >> one thing we have here, lawrence mentioned, you need a door. if you notice here, each residential unit. these are probably each side is a different residential unit that's going out and it's a case where that code evidently allowed you to use a window. >> there's an exception and it's on page 5. opening for the fire escape. it can be a window and it's 29 by 59 and so on. there's an exception for residential building. and probably, i wouldn't be surprised this serves separate units. they both access the same fire escape out let, you can see the goose net. it's an exciting climb and there's a high rise. i think it's the hastings building and it's r
honberg. later we will talk about aid to the philippines and what role the u.s. should pay in the international crises. washington journal is next. >> host: good morning. support for showed the republican bill. many stories this morning report that many of those voting to support it are in tough political fights. what you think about democrats supporting this bill? thed you suggest about current debate over the affordable care act? if you want to give us a call over the line the numbers are on the screen. you can reach out to us on social media as well. the washington post offering a breakdown of total votes. 261 votes say yes in supporting it, that including the 39 democrats as opposed to 157 no votes including four republicans voting against the bill. when it comes to the defectors as they are listed, the for republicans one of the bill to go farther and to deal the health-care law. again, we want to ask you not only about the democratic support for the upton bill, which the president said he would veto and probably has no support in the senate, but again, 39 democrats in
in a us drone strike but at the swamp was a member of the dominant as to why the duty that for the double hits from swat valley in the fifth of august on to notice talk with us through this nomination the distinction between about islam and focus on the above has been raised ken and fact finding mission and bottle of dish coated with a compass tremendous potential to progress rapidly if that is political stability. maybe i'll make good on him when to back to the video sections of the bottle in the two societies said. due to the climate progress article stated that it can be in show it is a crisis going on. but what is most important what we could from almost all the witnesses is a has huge potential. is the political situation can taste it looks its economy will develop and people will be much better off with a stable political future. we have heard about the current. time is going to go so i booked our environment is to study the people to do mission in the country. the fact finding mission is more to the gospels be solved. it should double credit for. we believe that bangladesh has tre
sits down with me right here monday night 9:00 eastern. that's all for us tonight. anderson cooper starts right now. >>> good evening. i'm anderson cooper reporting tonight live from manila. thanks for joining us on this edition of "ac 360." this is day eight since supertyphoon haiyan hit this region and has devastated much of the philippines in the south. a lot of coastal communities. you have been witnessing what we have been seeing over the last several days. it's easy to think that by day eight with all the aid that's coming with the increasing improvements and the way it's being distributed it's easy to think that the worst is over. but for many people on the ground, the nightmare continues. there is still a lack of food, still a lack water and people are dying. people are still dying, people will die who don't need to die. they're going to die of things that if they had antibiotics they couldizely be cured of. we have an example of that this evening. you may have seen this picture. it's been seen around the world. it's really stunned a lot of people. a woman in what has remai
to deliver food, water and medicine. >> the u.s. also providing $20 million in immediate aid. >> folks, america takes alot of slack just because we spy on our ali, invade countries on hunches and threaten to tank the global economy as a fund-raising tool. but face it, when the [bleep] goes down the world needs heroes, nobody says thank gods the belgians are here. oh, i hope they brought us some waffles. (laughter) nation, this makes me proud to be an american. to know that my tax dollars are going to help people if i pay taxes. i have an excellent accountant. he said if a shell ter, i think the feel pooens. >> america has put our money where our mouth s the boots on the ground and hads in the air like we just do care. can't say the them thing about so-called superpower china. >> china getting a bit of criticism. they've been in a long-term dispute, a land dispute, but guess what they're only giving $100,000. >> wow apparently the chinese symbol for crisis is also the one for bite me. seriously, the nation of china pledged only $100,000. i bet the colbert nation could give more than tha
is u.s. supreme court heard oral argument in questioning the constitutional treaty parties. the case bond versus the u.s. involves government's prosecution in that pennsylvania woman under federal a federal law designed to ban chemical weapons. the woman was found spreading toxic chemicals on her friends personal property. the underlying issue in the case is the question of when the federal government may intrude on powers traditionally given to the states. in this case police powers. here is the oral argument to that case. >> we with her arguments in case 12 .158 bond versus united states. mr. clement. >> mr. chief justice and may it please the court. if the statute at issue here really does reach every malicious use of chemicals anywhere in the nation as the government insists it clearly exceeds congress's limit -- limited and enumerated powers. this court cases that may clear the bedrock of our system that congress backs the general police power to criminalize conduct without regard to jurisdictional element or some nexus to a matter of deceptive federal concern. the pre
to punish critics of the communist party. the camps are often used by officials to imprison people who challenge their authority. the re form has been welcomed by activists there's been no announcement when people take effect part four is an analysis we can talk too much tea as fun high he said the georgia dome was china desk on the way to start with the kale salad needed value we get an ounce well it seems time is taking steps to let the election even though it is as if on cue whole phone. it is moving in the end. even though it has been around for more than five seconds to re education through labor is not even comparable to time usually use the standard. we are talking about the system that allows the police to send people to label comes without any trial without any warning of a judge. mills to turin to tell the people i look up and his so called re education through labor camp right now also because of minor offences like proposition of prostitution. but anybody can be locked up who is in the eyes of police disturbing order. but the way it's not the first time. set to re education
to this information is. you know use for long reasons are all tomorrow when people are marching across the world would anyone need listening everybody everybody on the streets that's going to be walking by and see we want mainstream media to listen to let them know that you know where the people are finally come together and we we want to influence them to make a change. but more importantly we just wanna reach the general and let them know a lot of people though so watch mainstream news and up. the though this believe everything that that album then on. so we wanted we want to influence those people to look elsewhere to share what i planned to transfer them and send the bill by this rally into real action thereafter we ate we wanna make this it's nice to be a one time thing. on the momentum of this it we we we hope to see it of. of more more ratings go towards alternative media at them from their will to stop. you will keep up. the other events we have a lot of other events coming up after this which i really wanted to share. will tell people before we go where they can find out more about the sedan
francisco and we like to do it in the cheap. we like to enjoy the arts. join us for the korean culture festival from 11-4:00 p.m. and features dance and activities and fun feast of foods. welcome aboard the rainbow warrior this sunday. this vessel is the newest generation of green peace historic fleet and the most environmentally sail technology available. get ready to swing this sunday in the park. a free weekly event at the museum when golden gate park closes to traffic and the dancers take over. you can get a fun lesson at noon and practice with the whole group. that's the weekly buzz. for more information on any of these events, visit us at the inteblth is a huge part of our everyday life everyone with the seniors use it for work and play. although there's a many valuable websites on line. >> the first thing a senior will ask me is about viruses if they go on websites what are the discharges of being on the internet. >> for instance, you see something that maybe from the bank and the first thing it starts asking you for a private information where you get intiger's offers and the
francisco transform ed transformed on this d gotham gotham city. rob roth shows us how a single wish brought to this little boy surviving cancer. >> today's the county transformed and went off to fight crime. and, received a hero welcome where ever he went. >> it is a great story, i am proud of his family for doing all this and i am glad and proud of the bay area everybody coming together and making this kid's wish comes true >> the story touched people, they wanted to be apart of it so they cheered at union square and danced on cue. >> it was all part of a plan catching off bad guys and lucille. bat kid and bat man fled the city and rescued the city. right now it is about noon and the bat mobile is parked on union square and the bat kid is having lunch at the burger bar and thousands of people gathered to cheered him on. this man dressed up as robin and brought his son that's the same age of miles. >> this is awesome and epic. schoolteacher took a vacation day to be here. >> it is fun and good for the souls. >> the police officers told us what a true fun day for this in the city. >> he foug
they are to recover. >> well, there is no vaccine for type b meningitis approved here in the u.s. but thousands of students at princeton, they could get an emergency vaccine used in europe now and australia. jessica snyder of wcbs has details for us. >> reporter: health concerns on the princeton university campus are growing. another student was diagnosed with meningitis this week. the seventh since march. >> i think a lost people are concerned for the fact that it didn't go away over the summer after everybody left. >> reporter: and not food and drug administration is coming forward with a way for the school to combat this serious health scare. it's offering using of a vax teen cavaccine called baxsero. students arelieved the ivy league university is being proactive and considering using this new vaccine. >> i think it's proactive. they're definitely having other deaths at other universities. >> reporter: in meantime, university is telling students to wash their hands, not to cough. meningitis can be spread by contact. and symptoms are headaches and rashes. princeton university officials are c
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